• Bumblebee Mask

    Barry Scow

    $3,900.00 CAD

    Red Cedar wood, Cedar bark, Acrylic paint, Feathers

  • Shaman Mask

    Barry Scow

    $12,600.00 CAD

    Red Cedar wood, Acrylic paint, Horse hair

    Measurements include hair

  • Dzonokwa Mask

    Barry Scow

    $2,800.00 CAD

    Red Cedar wood, Hair, Acrylic paint

    30 x 14 x 7″ (including hair)

    14 x 11 x 7″ (excluding hair)

  • Owl Mask

    Barry Scow

    $5,600.00 CAD

    Red Cedar wood, Cedar Bark, Feathers, Acrylic paint

  • Butterfly

    Barry Scow

    $250.00 CAD

    Original, Acrylic paint on paper

    2015

    Unframed

  • Sisuitl Sculpture

    Barry Scow

    $2,200.00 CAD

    Yellow Cedar Wood, Acrylic Paint, Abalone

  • Hok Hok Miniature

    Barry Scow

    $1,800.00 CAD

    Yellow Cedar wood, Acrylic paint

  • Shaman Pole

    Barry Scow

    $2,650.00 CAD

    Yellow Cedar wood, Acrylic paint

     

  • People of the Eagle Frontlet

    Barry Scow

    $2,450.00 CAD

    Yellow Cedar wood, Acrylic paint

    Includes stand

     

     

    “People of the Eagle” Frontlet, masterfully carved and painted by Kwakwaka’wakw artist Barry Scow, represents the Chief and his people of the Eagle clan. True to form of Barry’s fine carving, this frontlet portrays the Eagle with Sun, and commemorates Barry’s link to his Grandfather, who was a Chief, and to his heritage.

    A Frontlet is a forehead mask attached to a woven headpiece, worn only by Chiefs and high-ranking individuals in order to display status. This particular frontlet carries the Eagle and Sun motif. The Eagle position belonged to the highest-ranking Chief in the village.

    The Eagle lives in the sky, or Upper World, and represents status, power, peace and friendship. Eagle is the Chief of the birds, an honor he shares with the Woodpecker. The Sun is a popular Kwakwaka’wakw motif, used quite regularly in their art. The sun can represent life and creative forces as well as warmth and healing.

    To further establish his high position, the Chief practiced a traditional act of discarding his wealth in front of other Chiefs. Much of this wealth was in the form of copper. To break the copper or throw it into the ocean, symbolized that he and his clan were modest of their wealth and that the value of friendship weighed more than the value of material wealth.

    To assist the Chief with this historical display of modesty, a subordinate was appointed. The assistant is portrayed below the beak of the Eagle, carved in intricate detail, as one can see in the teeth and tongue of the human face. Another beautiful component of this piece are the Chief’s people, delicately cradled in the beak of the Eagle.

     

     

  • Butterfly

    Barry Scow

    $160.00 CAD

    Original, Acrylic paint on paper

    2010

    Unframed